URBAN DRAINAGE ANDFLOOD CONTROL DISTRICTElectronic Planning Study (EPlan)Guidelinesfor Outfall Systems Planning and Major Drainageway Planning StudiesDecember 2010Updated 10/2015Prepared by720 South Colorado BoulevardSuite 410 SDenver, Colorado 80246phone (303) 757-3655fax (303) 300-1635
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Urban Drainage and Flood Control DistrictEPlan GuidelinesTABLE OF CONTENTS1INTRODUCTION AND PURPOSE . 11.11.22DIGITAL FILE FORMATS . 12.12.23Referenced Documents . 1Electronic Plan vs. Traditional Master Plan Reports . 1Mapping Files . 1EPlan Report File . 2EPLAN REPORT . 18.104.22.168.22.214.171.124.73.8General Information. 3Master Document . 3Conceptual Design Maps . 4Base Mapping and Topography . 4Units . 4Map Scale and Size . 4Stream Centerline. 5Reach Labels . 5Feature Appearance and Layer Conventions . 6Additional Map Components . 7Recommended Text Sizes . 8Conceptual Design Profiles. 8Units . 9Grid and Scale . 9Profile Lines. 9Reach Labels . 9Feature Appearance and Layer Conventions . 10Additional Profile Components . 11Recommended Text Sizes . 12Creating the EPlan PDF File . 12About Attachments and Links . 13Summary of Steps for creating navigation between the Master, Map, andProfile PDF files: . 13Detailed Step-by-Step Instructions: . 14Easy-to-Print Maps and Profiles . 17ETP Map and Profile Criteria . 17Instruction for Creating ETP Maps and Profiles in AutoCAD . 18Direct Links from Appendix Dividers . 19Cost Estimator Tables . 194SUBMITTAL REQUIREMENTS . 205CHECKLIST. 20EPlan GuidelinesPage iMoser & Associates Engineering
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Urban Drainage and Flood Control District1EPlan GuidelinesINTRODUCTION AND PURPOSEThe Electronic Plan (EPlan) guidelines were written to offer guidance and direction toconsultants developing master plan studies in an electronic format. The guidelinescover the materials to be included in the EPlan files, the process by which they are tobe developed and specific details for the final product.1.1Referenced DocumentsThe EPlan guidelines reference several documents. When used in conjunction withthese guidelines, these references offer important information for those developing theEPlan. The following should be consulted routinely throughout the study: Checklist – The checklist identifies the information that is required for planningstudies reports and provides a general outline for the report. The consultant is tofollow the checklist provided in these guidelines. The checklist is discussed inmore detail in Section 5 of these guidelines. EPlan Prototype – A prototype has been developed to provide an example ofcompleted EPlan files and illustrate the end product from the EPlan guidelines. UDFCD Specifications for Electronic Submittal of FHAD and Master PlanDocuments in PDF Format – Date August 2006, this document was developed asguidance for creating PDFs of the traditional hard copy FHAD and PlanningStudy reports. These EPlan guidelines provide additional criteria specific to EPlanreports.1.2Electronic Plan vs. Traditional Master Plan ReportsBy definition, the EPlan is an electronic format of a master plan report. The end productof a traditional Outfall Systems Planning (OSP) or Major Drainageway Planning (MDP)study report was a bound 11”x17” printed document. This meant that all of the contentwas formatted to fit on 11”x17” pages and still effectively illustrate the results of theplanning study. Consequently, the planned improvements were presented on multipleplan and profile sheets using Matchlines for connectivity, breaking up the maps andprofiles into small sections. This not only was a very time consuming process, but oftenpoorly illustrated the results of the study from the big picture.The EPlan is for the most part a traditional planning study report produced in PDFformat. The key difference between traditional printed study reports and the EPlan isthat there is no hard copy of the final document, thus the maps and profiles are notconfined to the 11”x17” size restriction. This allows more freedom in the page size,resulting in fewer sheets and a less fractured overall depiction of the proposedimprovements.22.1DIGITAL FILE FORMATSMapping FilesThe drawing files may be created in either computer-aided design (CAD) format orgeographical information system (GIS) format. The delivered CAD files must becompatible with AutoCAD 2000 or later. GIS files must be compatible with ArcView 3.xor ArcGIS 8.x or later.EPlan GuidelinesPage 1Moser & Associates Engineering
Urban Drainage and Flood Control District2.2EPlan GuidelinesEPlan Report FileThe EPlan Report is one PDF file containing all elements of the study report including thetext, figures, tables, maps, profiles, and other supporting material. The PDF file iscreated from the native software that originally produced the content (i.e. MicrosoftWord, Microsoft Excel, AutoCAD, etc.). The majority of the report is formatted as11”x17” similar to traditional planning study reports except that the maps and profilesare formatted for larger sheet sizes as deemed necessary. See Sections 3.3 and 3.4 ofthese guidelines for additional information on formatting maps and profiles.Consultants should refer to the “UDFCD Specifications for Electronic Submittal of FHADand Master Plan Documents in PDF Format” written by CH2MHill dated August 2006.The criteria specified in these EPlan guidelines take precedence for EPlan electronicdocuments. It is important to make sure that the final EPlan PDF document is wellbookmarked and every item listed in the Table of Contents is linked to the appropriatepage in the PDF document. This makes the EPlan document easier to navigate andmore user-friendly.3EPLAN REPORTThe engineering and hydrologic information in the EPlan Report should be presented inan organized fashion so that it may be used for development of master drainage planupdates, road and bridge planning and design, design of channel modifications, anddesign of flood control structures.The EPlan Report contains hydrology, alternatives evaluation, and conceptual design ofproposed improvements. This information is presented in the textual discussion andsupporting documents. The textual portion of the EPlan Report provides the reader withbackground information and supports the analysis for the study. The supportingdocuments include tables, figures, maps, and profiles referenced in the text.The following is a brief outline of the report:Section 1IntroductionSection 2Study Area DescriptionSection 3Hydrologic AnalysisSection 4Hydraulic AnalysisSection 5Alternatives AnalysisSection 6Conceptual DesignSection 7ReferencesAppendix AAppendix BAppendix CAppendix DAppendix EAppendix FAppendix HEPlan GuidelinesPage 2Project CorrespondenceHydrologic AnalysisHydraulic AnalysisWetland and Riparian InventoryAlternatives AnalysisConceptual Design InformationMaster Plan Maps and ProfilesMoser & Associates Engineering
Urban Drainage and Flood Control DistrictEPlan GuidelinesThe Checklist as defined in Section 1.1 of these guidelines outlines the content of thereport for each section and appendix. The following sections provide additionaldirection for specific portions of the Report.126.96.36.199.188.8.131.52.83.9General InformationMaster DocumentConceptual Design MapsConceptual Design ProfilesCreating the EPlan PDF FileEasy-to-Print Maps and ProfilesDirect Links from Appendix DividersUseful InformationCost Estimator Tables3.1General InformationThe EPlan consists of a total of five (5) individual PDF files: the parent Master PDF andfour (4) attached PDF files of the Conceptual Design Map(s) and Profile(s). The MasterPDF file contains the bulk of the report including text, tables, charts, appendices, andthe majority of the figures in 11x17-page format. The attached PDF files consist of: Large-format Conceptual Design Map (Map) Large-format Conceptual Design Profile (Profile) 11x17-format views of the Conceptual Design Map (Easy-to-Print Map) 11x17-format views of the Conceptual Design Profile (Easy-to-Print Profile)The Conceptual Design section of the report (Section 6) contains links to the Map andthe Profile. When the user clicks on a link in the Master PDF to view the Map or theProfile, the linked PDF is opened in a new instance of Acrobat and zoomed to thecorresponding reach on the Map or the Profile. If the linked PDF is already open, thenAcrobat zooms to that reach on the Map/Profile in the PDF already open. Likewise, theMap contains links to the Text and Profile; and the Profile contains links to the Text andthe Map. This allows the reader to easily flip back and forth between documents usingthe links and have the ability to view all three side-by-side.Once completed, the Master PDF and attached files are fully contained in one PDF filefor simplified file management.3.2Master DocumentThe Master PDF is 11x17 format and contains everything except the Conceptual DesignMaps, Conceptual Design Profiles, and “Easy-to-Print” 11x17 format PDFs of the Mapsand Profiles. Section 6 of the report discusses the Conceptual Design improvements ona reach-by-reach basis. The following text should be included at the end of eachreach improvement discussion:CLICK HERE TO VIEW REACH [reach identifier] MAPCLICK HERE TO VIEW REACH [reach identifier] PROFILESubstitute “[reach identifier]” with the name of the reach.EPlan GuidelinesPage 3Moser & Associates Engineering
Urban Drainage and Flood Control DistrictEPlan GuidelinesThis text will be used in the final PDF to link between the Text, Maps, and Profiles. Eachdetailed discussion of the reach improvements should be accompanied by a link at theend of the discussion. This functionality is intended to replace the traditional plan andprofile sheets and therefore is an essential component of a user-friendly EPlan PDFdocument.It is important that the style of the text sets it apart from the rest of the text. It isrecommended that the font color be blue and underlined to indicate a linked hot spot.The wording of the link text can be modified to fit the particular study and thereferenced item.Refer to Section 3.5 of these guidelines for instructions to create the PDF file and linkingthe Text, Maps, and Profiles.3.3Conceptual Design MapsThe Conceptual Design Maps illustrate the proposed conceptual design improvements.The Maps replace the “plan view” portion of the traditional planning study plan andprofile sheets. The linework should clearly depict the limits of the improvements andprovide labels to describe the improvements.3.3.1Base Mapping and TopographyBase mapping must show all current features, streets with correct names, railroads,airfields, etc. All streets and roads within or near the improvements shall be shown andnamed.The base mapping and topography must show and label: Existing ground contours (differentiating major and minor contours) Jurisdictional boundaries (City and County limits) Hydrographic features such as streams, rivers, canals, and flood control structures Major junctions and confluences Hydraulic structures (culverts, bridges, dams, levees, etc.) Streets, roadways, and other transportation features Houses and buildings Any other pertinent planemetric features located in, or directly adjacent to, theproposed improvements3.3.2 UnitsUnits for all distances and elevations are in feet.3.3.3Map Scale and SizeConceptual Design Maps and Conceptual Design Profiles must be at the samehorizontal scale. The minimum printed scale of Conceptual Design Maps is 1” 200’.The horizontal scale should be illustrated by a bar scale and text stating the print scale(e.g. 1” 200’). The orientation of the printed map should be horizontal. The north arrowon the flood map should always point to the left, top, or right of the sheet and nevertowards the bottom or bottom corners.EPlan GuidelinesPage 4Moser & Associates Engineering
Urban Drainage and Flood Control DistrictEPlan GuidelinesNote that Conceptual Design Profiles must be oriented with the downstream end onthe left side of the sheet regardless of the Conceptual Design Map orientation (seeSection 3.4 of these guidelines for more information on Conceptual Design Profiles).There may be instances that the map and profile do not flow in the same direction (i.e.left on the map does not necessarily correspond to left on the profile).The Conceptual Design Map and Conceptual Design Profile layouts are to be createdto minimize the number of sheets. The printed map size is not to exceed 36” x 120”, butno smaller than 11”x17”. If multiple sheets are necessary because the maximum mapsize would be exceeded, clearly indicate match lines between the multiple sheets,using a font size easily identified when the PDF sheet is zoomed out, to indicate breaksand provide a key map on each sheet. The map views should be oriented so thatindividual reaches are not broken across multiple maps.3.3.4Stream CenterlineCenterline alignment: The centerline alignment is the line that determines theConceptual Design Profile. The centerline should follow the low flow channel alignmentalong the entire stream centerline.Stationing: All drainageways in the study should have a unique station numberingsequence. The starting station should be the most downstream point of the study limitand increase going upstream. For instance, if the stationing of the main drainagewayat the downstream limit of the study is numbered 0 00 then all stationing along themainstem is higher (e.g. 0 00 to 80 00). For tributaries to the main drainageway, thedownstream study limit would be higher than the upstream limit of the mainstem (e.g.100 00 to 140 00).3.3.5Reach LabelsThe reaches must be clearly labeled on the map in a manner that allows them to beidentified easily when the PDF sheet is zoomed out. Beneath the reach identifier,include the following text:CLICK HERE TO VIEW REACH [reach identifier] TEXTCLICK HERE TO VIEW REACH [reach identifier] PROFILESubstitute “[reach identifier]” with the name of reach.This text will be used in the final PDF to link between the Text, Maps, and Profiles. Eachreach label should be accompanied by links to the Text and the Profile. Thisfunctionality is intended to replace the traditional plan and profile sheets and thereforeis an essential component of a useful EPlan PDF document.It is important that the style of the text sets it apart from the rest of the text. It isrecommended that the font color be blue and underlined to indicate a linked hot spot.The wording of the link text can be modified to fit the particular study and thereferenced item.EPlan GuidelinesPage 5Moser & Associates Engineering
Urban Drainage and Flood Control DistrictEPlan GuidelinesRefer to Section 3.5 of these guidelines for instructions to create the PDF file and linkingthe Text, Maps, and Profiles.3.3.6 Feature Appearance and Layer ConventionsMap features should be formatted in accordance with Table 3.1 Conceptual DesignMap Feature Appearance and Layer Conventions. Line styles (patterns, dashes, etc.)should be applied to the feature objects, and not drawn as individual line segments.Annotation and leader lines must be on separate layers from geographic data.TABLE 3.1Conceptual Design Map Feature Appearance and Layer ConventionsFEATURELAYER NAMECONCEPTUAL DESIGN ELEMENTSChannelization LimitsCHANNELGrade Control StructuresAPPEARANCEBlack, solid lineBank StabilizationDROP, CHECK,etc.BANK-STABLDetention BasinDETENTIONStorm SewerStudy LimitsWatershed , solid lineBlack, thick solid lineSTRUCTURE ELEMENTSStream CenterlineCenterline StationingCulvertsCHANNELCHSTATIONCULVERTBlack, solid lineBlackBlack, solid lineBridgesBRIDGEBlack, solid lineFoot BridgesFOOTBRIDGEBlack, solid lineOther StructuresOTHER STRUCTBlack, solid lineStructure TextFLOODPLAIN ELEMENTS100-year floodplain beforeimprovementsApproximate 100-yearfloodplain afterimprovementsBASE MAP ELEMENTSRoadsRoad OOD FUTUREBlue, solid lineROADROADTXTRAILROADThin gray lineSame color as RoadsThin gray cross hatchlineEPlan GuidelinesPage 6Black, solid line ;hatch if necessaryBlack, solid outline;hatch if necessaryBlack, solid line;Hatch footprintBlack, solid lineLight blue, dashedlineLABELAverage channel topwidthGrade control heightVolume, QIN, QOUT ,max. depthFlow, Existing &Proposed Size ifapplicableLabel study limitLabel watershedboundaryFlow, Existing size andProposed SizeFlow, Existing size andProposed SizeFlow, Existing size andProposed SizeFlow, Existing size andProposed SizeLabel line with sourceof delineation“Approximate 100Year Floodplain withImprovements”Moser & Associates Engineering
Urban Drainage and Flood Control DistrictEPlan GuidelinesFEATURERailroad TextLAYER NAMERAILROADTXTBuildingsExisting Major ContoursExisting Minor ContoursBUILDINGEX-MJRCONTEX-MNRCONTProposed Major ContoursProposed Minor ContoursPR-MJRCONTPR-MNRCONTWater Bodies (Lakes, ponds,etc.)MatchlinesHYDROAPPEARANCESame color asRailroadsThin gray lineThin gray dashed lineThin gray dashed line,less prominent thanMajor ContoursThin black solid lineThin black solid line,less prominent thanMajor ContoursThin gray outlineMATCHLINEThick black solid line3.3.7LABEL“Matchline”Additional Map ComponentsMaps should include the following information: EPlan study name Date of EPlan (month and year) North arrow and scale (See Section 3.3.3 of these guidelines for moreinformation) Legend including symbology for channel alignment, floodplain boundaries,contours, structural improvements. Information about mapping source including the date, horizontal datum, andvertical datum. Consultant’s information Matchlines and key map if more than one Map is produced. The following instructions for printing portions of Map PDF to scale:Instructions to print an area smaller than the full page to scale:1.Using the "Snapshot" tool, select the desired area to print.2.Click File Print.3.Select your printer from the printer dropdown menu.4.Set the desired paper size using the printer "Properties" menu.5.Choose the "Selected graphic" option under "Print Range".6.Select "None" from the "Page Scaling" dropdown menu.7.Unselect "Choose paper source by PDF page size".8.Click "OK" to print selection. The following text from the Selected Plan instructions.This drawing is for master planning purposes and represents preliminaryand conceptual engineering. Alternatives to this outfall system will beconsidered by local agencies and the Urban Drainage and Flood ControlDistrict provided the alternative offers an equivalent intent of the plan,including hydraulic capacity, water quality, stream stability and naturalwaterway features. The alternative must comply with all requirements ofEPlan GuidelinesPage 7Moser & Associates Engineering
Urban Drainage and Flood Control DistrictEPlan Guidelinesthe local jurisdiction and the Urban Drainage and Flood Control District. Inaddition, there may be state and federal requirements that will need tobe considered and met. This drawing does not provide a final design andshall not be used for construction purposes.Local cities, towns, and counties manage and regulate all land usechange, development and redevelopment activities within and adjacentto the 100-year floodplains in order to prevent, to a maximum extentpossible, future flood damages to buildings and structures from the100-year flood and to minimize damages from larger floods.Therecommendations of this plan provide a set of options subscribed to bycities, towns and counties in carrying out their floodplain managementand regulatory responsibilities and obligations.Many activities that occur in or affect ditches, drainages, creeks, ponds orwetlands require a Section 404 permit authorization from the US ArmyCorps of Engineers. During preliminary design, and prior to final design orstarting work, contact the Corps' Denver Regulatory Office at303-979-4120 for appropriate permit authority to avoid compromising anddelaying the completion of the project.3.3.8 Recommended Text SizesThe reader will view the Map PDF at multiple zoom scales. When viewing the full page,reach labels should be large enough that the reader can easily target the area ofinterest. The size of labeling text on the Map should be an appropriate size for theMap’s particular scale so that they can be easily read on a printed full-size Map. Table3.2 below lists suggested text sizes for various components of the Map.TABLE 3.2Conceptual Design Map Recommended Text SizesDESCRIPTIONMap TitleMap SubtitleReach IdentifierLinks (to Text and Profile below Reach Identifier)Street NamesGeneral Feature LabelsCenterline StationingMatchline3.4PRINTED HEIGHT1.0 inch0.50 inch0.30 inch0.14 inch0.30 inch0.14 inch0.14 inch0.20 inchConceptual Design ProfilesConceptual Design Profiles should be developed to depict the proposed improvementsfor the areas defined in the scope of work. The digital profiles should be one continuousprofile for each drainageway. The profiles should be oriented with increasing stationingfrom left to right so that the most downstream point begins to the left.EPlan GuidelinesPage 8Moser & Associates Engineering
Urban Drainage and Flood Control DistrictEPlan GuidelinesNote that Conceptual Design Maps must be oriented so that the north arrow points tothe left, top, or right of the sheet regardless of the Conceptual Design Profile orientation(see Section 3.3 of these guidelines for more information on Conceptual Design Maps).There may be instances that the map and profile do not flow in the same direction (i.e.left on the map does not necessarily correspond to left on the profile).3.4.1UnitsUnits for all distances and elevations are in feet.3.4.2 Profile Scale and SizeConceptual Design Maps and Conceptual Design Profiles must be at the samehorizontal scale. The minimum printed-horizontal scale of Conceptual Design Profiles is1” 200’. The minimum profile vertical scale is 1” 20’. The horizontal scale should beillustrated by a bar scale and text stating the print scale (e.g. 1” 200’).The Conceptual Design Map and Conceptual Design Profile layouts are to be createdto minimize the number of sheets. The printed map size is not to exceed 36” x 120”, butno smaller than 11”x17”. If multiple sheets are necessary because the maximum mapsize would be exceeded, clearly indicate match lines between the multiple sheets,using a font size easily identified when the PDF sheet is zoomed out, to indicate breaksand provide a key map on each sheet.3.4.2 Grid and ScaleThe digital profiles shall be plotted on a grid. The horizontal scale of the profile shouldmatch the horizontal scale of the maps. The minimum vertical scale is 1” 20’.Horizontal axis grid lines should be spaced every 0.5 inch on the printed flood profile.Major vertical axis grid lines should be spaced every 0.25 inch on the printed floodprofile with minor vertical grid lines representing every 1-foot of vertical elevation.Label the horizontal axis grid lines with the stations that correspond to the stations alongthe stream centerline on the Maps at every major horizontal grid line. Label the verticalaxis grid with elevations at 10’ intervals. Elevation labels should be repeated at leastevery 10 inches on the printed flood profile.3.4.3Profile LinesProfiles are to include lines for the thalweg (existing and proposed stream bed) and100-year water surface elevations before and after the improvements. All existing andproposed structural features including culverts, bridges, grade control structures, andstorm sewers are to be shown on the profile. See Table 3.2 for specific formattingrequirements.3.4.4Reach LabelsThe reaches must be clearly labeled on the profile in a manner that allows them to beidentified easily when the PDF sheet is zoomed out. Beneath the reach identifier,include the following text:CLICK HERE TO VIEW REACH [reach identifier] TEXTEPlan GuidelinesPage 9Moser & Associates Engineering
Urban Drainage and Flood Control DistrictEPlan GuidelinesCLICK HERE TO VIEW REACH [reach identifier] PROFILESubstitute “[reach identifier]” with the name of the reach.This text will be used in the final PDF to link between the Text, Maps, and Profiles. Eachreach label should be accompanied by links to the Text and the Map. This functionalityis intended to replace the traditional plan and profile sheets and therefore is anessential component of a useful EPlan PDF document.It is important that the style of the text sets it apart from the rest of the text. It isrecommended that the font color be blue and underlined to indicate a linked hot spot.The wording of the link text can be modified to fit the particular study and thereferenced item.Refer to Section 3.5 of these guidelines for instructions to create the PDF file and linkingthe Text, Maps, and Profiles.3.4.5 Feature Appearance and Layer ConventionsProfile features should be formatted in accordance with Table 3.3 Conceptual DesignProfile Feature Appearance and Layer Conventions. Line styles (patterns, dashes, etc.)should be applied to the feature objects, and not drawn as individual line segments.Annotation and leader lines must be on separate layers from geographic data.TABLE 3.3Conceptual Design Profile Feature Appearance and Layer ConventionsFEATURELAYER NAMEAPPEARANCELABELAverage slopeThalweg (Stream bed)before improvementsTHALWEGBlack, short-dashline,Future/Approximate thalweg(Stream bed) afterimprovements100-year flood profile beforeimprovementsApproximate 100-year floodprofile after improvementsGrade Control Structures,Storm Sewer, Culverts,Bridges, Foot Bridges, andOther StructuresStructure TextTHALWEGFUTUREBlack, solid lineAverage slope100-YEARPROFILE100-YEARPROFILE FUTURESTRUCTUREBlue, solid lineLabel line with sourceof profile“Approximate Future100-Year WSEL”STRUCTEXTExisting: Black,dashed lineProposed: Black, solidlineBlackStudy LimitsLIMITSTUDYBlack, solid lineGrid LinesGRIDThin black or graylineEPlan GuidelinesPage 10Black, long-dash lineStation, Existing sizeand Proposed size,100-year flow,structure capacity ifdifferent from 100year flowLabel study limitMoser & Associates Engineering
Urban Drainage and Flood Control DistrictFEATURELAYER NAMEEPlan GuidelinesAPPEARANCELABELText (Stationing,elevations, structures)TXT-PROFILEBlackLabel elevations atleast every 10 feet.Label stations atleast every 500 feet.MatchlinesMATCHLINEThick black solid line“Matchline”3.4.
Urban Drainage and Flood Control District EPlan Guidelines EPlan Guidelines Moser & Associates Engineering Page 2 2.2 EPlan Report File The EPlan Report is one PDF file containing all elements of the study report including the text, figures, tables, maps, profiles, and other supporting material. The PDF file is
Drainage Services Department INTRODUCTION Drainage Master Planning for Land Drainage ·Flood Control in the Northern New Territories of Hong Kong Since the establishment of the Drainage Services Department in 1989, strategic studies have been carried out to develop a comprehensive land drainage and flood control
FLOOD CONTROL - DRAINAGE IMPROVEMENT . Applies for the following mitigation acticities: ACQUISTION, ELEVATION, DRY FLOOD PROOFING, DRAINAGE IMPROVEMENTS, FLOOD CONTROL MEASURES, FLOODPLAIN AND STREAM RESTORATION AND FLOOD DIVERSION. For assistance, contact the State of Florida . Urban Suburban Rural.
urban drainage systems (SUDS) and flood management in urban areas Final Report . an initial focus on land drainage and flood defence throughout the 1950s, 60s and 70s moved towards a flood control approach and then to flood management in the 1980s and
urban drainage and flood modeling system. Applications of numerical models have been used as a traditional industry practice for urban drainage and flood modelling work for many years (Vojinovic et al, 2011). Among the models 1D urban drainage network model is widely used because of less data-set requirement and computational efforts.
dams for irrigation, drainage and flood control. The themes covered by these bodies include Environmental Impacts of Irrigation, Drainage and Flood Control Projects, Socio-economic Impacts and Policy Issues, Research and Development, Irrigation and Drainage Performance, Sustainable Use of Natural Resources for Crop Production, etc.
Drainage Design Manual; and, the Denver Regional Council of Governments, Urban Drainage and Flood Control District’s Urban Storm Drainage Criteria Manual. This chapter is not a textbook on drainage design, nor is it a substitute for fundamental engineering knowledge or experience in drainage design. Storm drains should be designed by the CDOT
Urban Design is only is 85; there is no application fee. Further information and application form see the UDG website www.udg.org.uk or phone 020 7250 0892 Urban Degsi n groUp Urban U Degsi n groUp UrBan DesiGn145 Winter 2018 Urban Design Group Journal ISSN 1750 712X nortH aMeriCa URBAN DESIGN GROUP URBAN DESIGN
Financial Management of Flood Risk isbn 978-92-64-25767-2 21 2016 03 1 P Financial Management of Flood Risk Contents Chapter 1. Introduction: The prevalence of flood risk Chapter 2. Flood risk in a changing climate Chapter 3. Insuring flood risk Chapter 4. Improving the insurability of flood risk C